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T H ' T R A V E L E D I T I O N
T H E G O L D U
A 'VOLUME V
Edited and mimeographed
The Class of 1945
UNION HIGH SCHGOL DUGGTR, IUDI
1 , ' - I
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jiehte lla href
Travel--to journey, to progress, to go forward, to pess
over a given road. '
Education, which has been defined as going through the
different stages of progress to the higher hells of learn-
ing, is very closely assooiated with travel. Considering the
past years, we have come to view our school life as a jour-
ney. Some facts of these days we have paused to write down
that we might better share them with others, end that in the
years to come they might ect as e stimulus to memories.
Education, exploration and many of the greet accomplish-
ments of the world would not have been possible if it had
not been for travel. People travel for wealth, to explore
the different parts of the world, to seek improvements and
new ideas as a better means of living for their own country.
The majority of the people who are interested in the higher
learning go abroad where they may study the different lan-
guages and customs of other countries in order that they
might live and help others live more abundantly.
Some people get the idea that travel is just for pleas-
ure, but it should give both pleasure and added inform tion.
For those who do not have the time end means to actually
visit distant lands, others have expressed their thoughts
and ideas of certain places in books, pictures, and film.
This makes it possible for one to travel in mind if not in
body. ' i
In this, The Travel Edition of the Gold U, we have tried
to show how education has aided us to travel, arrive at
higher stages of thinking. As you journey into the following
pages that toll of our travels for the pest four years, we
would like to send with you the thought of the poetg
'They say that life is e highway,,
And new and then there's e toll gate
And its milestones are the years
Where you psy your way with tears,
It's e rough road end a steep road,
And it stretches broad and fer,
But at lest it leads to a golden town
Where golden houses ere."
- i -
ff. 3. .wf'Sy5"-'m,:':x-"ri-g-ef-yewnv- -.
To all of those who have traveled or
will travel either in reality or imagi-
nationg especially to those who have a
set destination and leave helpful mark-
ers for those who may follow, we, the
class of 1945, dedicate this the Travel
Edition of the Gold U.
G O N 'P E IJ T S
Forewerd . ,.
Dedication , ,
UNION HIGH SCHOOL
History and Prog
The Builder , ,
Senior History ,
Senior Roll Call
fl J O I I C
Prophecy . , .
Football , , ,
Basketball . .
Music , , ,
Dramatios . .
Reception , ,
Blue Tri , .
Hi-"Ya s n
llf"'H o o 0 0 a
Commercial , .
Home Economics ,
' . Q 91'
14? 4 '
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WM UM ?
.. N- M,',qf.-,fb+-yf1--- . at K-wax. meer- Y
Ii I S TT O R Y' A N'IJ P I2 O G R.IL S S
Twenty three years ago Union first opened its doors to the boys
and girls of this community that they might gain that knowledge
which is necessary for the 'advancement of their country and them-
selves. Since that time, Union has constantly been progessing and
has always endeavored to direct the students on their journey to-
ward success and make them better citizens of both country and
community. She has tried to teach the students those things which
would prepare them not only to meet the immediate demands being
made by the government for armed service, work in defense plants,
and here at homeg but has also tried to develop a background upon
which each individual might build a successful an happy future.
Many of those boys and girls who once walked through Union's halls
have made the supreme sacrifice that we andt the generations to
follow might maintain the privilege of attending schools like the
ones we now enjoy.
During the twenty-three years, Union has traveled far in the
field of education. She has always had an efficient staff of
teachers who tried to guide the pupils along the way of straight
and useful thinking, and to give to them a will for doing con-
For the past few years Union, like all other schools, has been
working under a strain produced by a world at war. She has been
faced not only with an excellerated program for education, but
also with the 'problem of keeping an eye on the post war demands.
Every department has felt this new influence and has put forth an
effort to meet it ---- to make education really a part of the march
of progresse. ,
- 1 -
THE BRIDGE BUILDER
An old man going a lone highway
Came, at the evening cold an gray,
To a chasm vast a d deep and wide.
The old man crossed in the twilight dim,
The sullen stream had no fear for himg
But he turned, when safe on the other side,
And built a bridge to span the tide,
n0ld man,N said a fellow pilgrim near,
Nlou are wasting your strength with building hereg
Your journey will end with the ending day,
You never again will pass this wayg
You've crossed the chasm, deep and wide,
Why build this bridge at evening tide?"
The builder lifted his old gray headg
UGood friend, in the path I have come,u he said,
WThere followed,after me to-day
A youth whose feet must pass this way.
This chasm that has been as naught to me
To that fair-haired youth may a pitfall beg
He, too, must cross in the twilight dimg
Good friend, I am building this bridge for him.'
- 2 -
S L N I C7IL C L A S S Ii I S T O P Y'
In the Fall of '41 we, the Freshies, started on what so far has
turned out to be the greatest journey of our lives--four years of edu-
cation beyond the elementary grades. It has been a journey packed with
thrills, adventures, friendly encounters, and now an then a sorrow
which in time really made the happy days shine more brightly.
As we entered the halls of higher learning at Union for the first
time, we felt lost and out of place and gave little thought to the
idea that later we might become an important part of the school. The
beginning of our journey saw eighty-seven passengers ready to Htake
offn. Although our group was unorganized, we had passengers, who be-
cause of their talents, took part in such activities as Boys' Chorus,
Band,Orchestra, Basketball, and Football. A few from our group pledged
support to such activities as:Girls' Athletic Club, Blue Tri,and Hi-Y,
As our journey progressed into the second year, we noticed that a
few of the passengers, who had become travel worn and disinterested,
had stopped at by-ways. A check showed that there were now seventy-
eight in our troop, and although we remained unorganized this second
year, we had begun to show signs of veteran travelers.
Little had we realized that the third year of our journey would be
packed so full of jolly events. We really felt sorry for those weary
travelers who had given up completing the trip, but the fifty-five who
remained on the tour had begun to reach those places about which they
had dreamed of and heard so much. This year we saw the need of organi-
zation if we were to get the most from our tour, so with Mrs. Irons
and'Miss Detrick as our guides,we elected three travel leaders. As the
main leader, the president, we chose Jim Swan, and to assist him was
Norma Bailey, vice-president and Pauline Kirk, secretary-treasurer,
While on this stretch of our journey, we produced a comedy play en-
titled nAunt Susie Shoots the Works.' Everyone who attended this pro-
duction praised our performance. We also planned and gave a banquet
for a group of travelers called Seniors who had preceded us by one
year and were now ready to depart on a much greater journey. In all,it
was a most eventful part of our travelg yet greater days were ahead.
Nineteen hundred forty-five, the last year of our tour, finally
began. This year our trip, although filled with adventure and happy
experiences had many duties which had to be fulfilled. We wanted to
edit a year book to record some of the happenings on our tour and
again we decided to present e play. This year for our dramatization we
gave the comedy, nGirl Shyn. As our journey neared the end the tour-
ists who were just one year behind us gave a banguet in our honor.
Many of our travelers became interested in other fields and were
eager to end this journey. Some had taken by-ways by choice and others
in response to certain WGrectingsN had found it impossible to complete
the journey. The thirty-seven passengers who were still on board when
we pulled into the station on Commencement Day, heartily agreed it had
been a happy and beneficial trip. Some as they gazed back down the
long road we had traveled, wished the trip might be made again, but
the majority were eagerly preparing for a much greater journey.
S E N I 0 R R O L L C A L L
Hi-Y3 yrs. Class Play '445 Senior
Class Pres. '455 Sr. Play '45.
Motto. Rush forward.
BOB HACKER '
Hi-Y 3 yrs. Jr. Play '44g Pep Club
l yr. Sr. Class Vice-President '45
hwtto: Live and let live.
Blue Tri 3 yrs. Trees. '4S5G. A.C.
2 yrs. Jr. Play '44g Trees. Senior
Class '455 Editor of Annual Steffi
Sec. - Treas. of Junior Glass '445
Motto: Things don't turn up in
this world until somebody turns
Blue Tri 4 yrs.fVice-Prss.'445Pres
'45J5G.A.C. 3 yrs. Orch.,4 yrsgrep
Club 3 yrsg Class Sec.,'45g Band 3
yrsg Jr. Play '445 Sr. Play '45.
Motto? Don't follow in other's
footsteps, but blaze a trail of
Hi-Y 3yrs. Jr Play '44gSr. Play45g
Nmtto:Don't try to stay in front,
of the one behind, but try to ca-
tch the one in front.
Junior Play '445 Annual Staff '455
Static Staffg Senior Play '45.
Motto: Wisdom makes but e slow de-
fense agsinst trouble but at least
a sure one. '
- 4 -
Static Staffg Annual staff '45g
Motto: If you cen't be the orgin-
ator don't be the imitator.
Blue Tri 3 yrs. Girls' Chorus lyr.
motto: Do unto others as you would
have others do unto you.
FLOYD FLESHER .
Hi-Y 1 yr., Jr. Play '44, Pep Club
Motto: Let's trade grins and be
MARY MoCAMmON 1
Girls' Chorus lyearg Jr. Play '44g
rep Club l yr.5
Motto: Ifq you wish to preserve a
secret, wrap it up in frenkness.
ORVAL REYNOLDS . '
B.B. 6years F.B. 2'years3 Pep Club
3 yesrsg Annual Staff '45g.
Mottob Take unto yourself a wife
but be careful whose you take.
Junior Play '44g Annual Staff '45
Static Staff '45g
Motto: Don't put too fine a point
to your wit for fear it should get
Boys' Chorus 1 yr. Band and Orches
tra 3 yearsg Pep Club 1 yr., Pres.
Motto: Don't do today what you can
put off tomorrow.
'L 1 5
I ,X 1
4 Slim L y
1, "7 Q.
A fw R" H'
5 5 A
x zynsvfr--1: y
A 'gm iuuingy
1 Qnly 1- 1
ry -e .1 1, r
S BITE I CJ R Fi O IL I. C A.IL L
Girls' Chorus 2yre. Annual Staffg
Motto: Doubt whom you may but ne-
ROW IV .
Static Staff '45g B.B. 3yrs5FB3yrs
Motto. Ready for anything.
Girls' Chorus 2 yrs. Yell Leader
l yr. Static Staff '45
Motto: Don't do it all in one day.
Motto:-Row, don't drift.
Blue Tri 3 yrs. G.A.C. 2 yrs. Vice
Pres. -5 yr. Girls' Chorus 2 years.
Jr. Play '445-
Motto: We pass for what we ere so
why not ect yourself.
Mottoz Happy am I from care I'm
freeg why aren't they all conten-
ted like me?
Girls Chorus 25 yreg Pep Club 1 yr
Jr. Play '44i Sr. Play '455
Nmttoa Politeness is to do and say
the kindest thing in the kindeet,
Hi-Y 2 yrs .
Motto: In truth there is victory.
Girls' Chorus 2yrs. Pep Club 1 yr.
Jr. Play '44g Sr. Play '45g
Motto. A live wire never gets step
ed one X
Motto. We pass for only what we
are so why ect yourself.
Girls' Chorus 2 yrs.
Motto.Learn sesemsthgng, -everyday
now 1 Page U2
F.B. 4yrs. B.B. 4yrs. Hi-Y 1 yr.
Pep Club 3 yrs. Boys Chorus lg yrs
Band and Orch 3 yrs. Jr. Play '44
Motto: Believe nothing that you
hear and half what you see.
Girls' Chorus 2yrs.Pep Club 3 yrs.
Jr. rlay '443
motto. Practice makes perfect.
Motto: Live and learn.
Motto: Don't say go but go your-
DONALD DAVIS h
Motto: Look before you leap.
Row II V V
Yell Leader 2 yrs. Pep Club 3yrs.
Jr. Play '445 Sr. Play '45.
Motto: laugh and the world laughs
with you, weep and you weep alone.
Boys' Chorus 1 yr.5 Jr. Play '44g
SFU Play '455
MottoeThere is victory where there
is harmonygwork conquers all thi
Motto: A winner never quits and a
quitter never wins.
w 5 o
S E It I U It R CJ L I. C A ID L
ROW Il Page 2 KCont.2
Motto: Reliability is'the key to
Blue Tri 4 yre.G.A.C. 4 yre.Trees.
3 vrs. Orchestra 4 yrs.
'44g Annual Steffi Sec.
Motto: Hitch your wagon to a
'45g Girls' Chorus 3 yrs. Pep
and forever move toward it.
Hi-Y 3 vrs. Pres. '45g Jr. Pley'44
Pep Club 3 yrs. B.B. 5 yrs. F.B. 4
Motto: Good, better, best, never
let itl rest, until the good is
better, end the better is best.
Blue Tri 3 yrs. G.A.C. 3 yre.Pres.
3 yr.-'45g Orchestra 3 yrs. Annual
Motto: Give to the world the best
you have, and the best will come
back to vou.
Motto: There are two.
every question, mine and
MARY R. GRAHAM
Blue Tri 4 yrs. G.A.C. 4
'45-5 yr. -Girls' Chorus 4 years.
Motto: Do unto others as you would
have them do unto you.
Hi-Y 3 yrs. Boys' and Nlxed Chorus
3 yrs. Yell leader 2 yrs. Bend and
Orchestra 2 yrs. Pep Club 3 yrs.
Sr. Play '45g Annual Staff '45.
Motto: Do unto others, before they
have a chance to do unto you.
JACK RISINGER '
Sr. Play '45g BB. 4 yrs. FB 2 yrs.
Motto: Don't do today what you
can put off until tomorrow.
Motto: Don't give up the ship.
Motto: 'They conquer who believe
Jr. Play '44g Sr. Play '45.
Motto: There is no young woman or
man who can do more than he thinks
RU. V Q
Bend and Orchestra 3 yrs: Hi-Y
Motto: Go forward.
MARY J. PHILLIPS Qwithdrawnf
Girls' Chorus 2 yrs. Static Staff
Motto: He who throws mud loses
GILBERT DELPH Giithdrannl
Motto: Push, pull, or get out of
.,.,.,--A ' T' - 1 ' '
A G ,
A' Q. l
. ' IM
d nl 8 S XHBTI
v-- 1 W
Z K id
I ,CLASS WILL
We, the members of the senior class of 1945, having almost
completed this present trip and being almost ready to embark on
a new journey that may take us into unknown planes and dangers
while we are still sound of mind and body, do make, publish,and
declare this to be our last will and testament.
To our school we leave the memories of our deeds for the past
four years--May the solemn old walls hold and cherish these mem-
ories for us as they have done for all other travelers in the
years gone by.
To the faculty we leave a barrel of thanks for their warning
signals that helped us to keep on the correct route. 1
To the Juniors we leave our special berth for the rest of the
To the Sophomore crew we leave a special privilege of explor-
ing the by-roads of organizations and extra activities. If they
fail to do this the privilege must go to the Freshmen Travelers,
To the Freshmen we also leave our chewing gum as it may be an
asset to keep them straightened up and flying high.
To our youngest travelers, the Junior High members, we leave
a special invitation to join the happy high school tourists,
Our individual bequests we list below:
I, Becky Adams, will my tallness to Carolyn Phillips.
I, Maude Ashburn,do hereby bequeath my red hair to Betty Nichol-
I, Norma Bailey, will my ability to get, Shorthand to anybody
crazy enough to take it.
I, Charlotte Bedwell, do hereby bequeath my'southern accent',
nAh's a Wash-ladyn, to Betty Silvers.
I, Gladys Boone, will my ability to get along with teachers to
anyone who thinks he will need it next year.
I, June Butler,will my shy, bashful dispostion to Charlotte Ash-
I, Doris Eslinger, will my alertness to Miss Wright.
I, Doris Oliver, will my good sportsmanship to any underelassman
M who wants to undertake the position.
I, Leola Pigg, will my alertness in Shorthand to Barbara Patton.
I, Wilma Jean Rhodes, will my ability as Editor-in-Chief of the
Static to anyone who wants the job. I I
I, Naomi Pigg, will my blue eyes to a certain browneeyed Junior
Doris Swaby, will my blonde hair to Bonnie Cadwell.
Leo Bedwell, will my sense of humor to Dick Phillips. '
I, Hubert Burch, will my red hair to someone who doesn't want
I, Philip Davies, will my tallness to Mrs. Coyner.
G L A S S W I L L Ccon'tl
Cerl Edds, will my popularity with the girls to enyone who can
Floyd Flesher, will my ability to get along with the teachers
to max Boone.
Bob Goldman, will my dark brown eyes to anyone who thinks he
can get them.
Mary Ruth Graham, will my commercial grades to Betty Fuzcsi.
Pauline Edmonson, will my ability to speak good English to
Mrs a Reid.
Imohene Houston, will my long heir to Betty Dover.
Pauline Kirk, will my quick thinking to Rosalie Livingston.
Mary McCemmon, will my ability to type stencils in Journalism
to Richard Johns. f
Wanda mcccmmon, will my ability to play basketball to Cherlott
Norma worth, will my typing ability to any unfortunate Junior.
ability as Assistant Editor of the Annual
wants the job.
McClellan, will my dencing ability to my little. brother
Moody, will my
to anyone that
June Miller, will my ability in Music to Dottie Cobb.
Bob Hacker, will my machinist to nRod Hemptonn.
Henry Hoesnen, will my beshful disposition to Tommy Burke.
Lester Irons, will my idle hours to anyone who wants them.
Billy Lewellyn, will my tallness to 'Pee Ween Kennedy.
Bill Patton, will my love for dear old U. H. S. to the members
of the class of '46.
Norman Puckett, will my temper to Wayne Law llyn.
Orval Reynolds, hereby will my mathematical ability to anyone
who wants it.
Jack Risinger, will my high opinion to anyone who wants it.
Bob Swan, will my tackling technique to anyone who wants a
broken neck. '
Tom Taylor, do hereby will my ability to act a fool infront
of a crowd at a ball game to Norma Morgan and Kathryn Silvers.
Charles Walters, will my height te Ikie Besheres.
Melvin wilkes, will my love for deer old U. H. S. to the mem!
bers of the class of '46.
Donald Davis. will my shy disposition to anyone who is unlucky
enough to have it. '
George Deckard, will my love for dear old U. H. S. to the mem-
bers of the class of '46.
. T ffm-" R"-srfvvf'
C L A S S P R O 1915 E C Y' - '
Our train will be pulling out in exactly ten minutes.
What a scramble! There has been just time enough to
round up our gang in response to the orders to give s
performance at each of the United States Naval Stations.
Getting the troop together has been no easy job, but
now that it has been accomplished, I can spend these
last few minutes reviewing in my mind each member of the
company, thinking of rehearsals, and watching each mem-
ber as he arrives ready for emberketion. This work has
taught me to take each moment offered and make the most
of it either to relax and rest or to do things for my-
self. Most of our group realize this fact too for they
are now seasoned troopers.
Our director, Mrs. James Swan, once known as Wilma
McClellan, who arrived early this evening in order to
make personal arrangements for transportation, is giving
last minute instructions to each one as he arrives. She
has won wide recognition for being 'able to give such
vsriod and acceptable entertainments. New that her hus-
band, Second Lt. Jim Swan, is a member of the air corp
she spends all her time personally directing these per-
Miller, who is
fortunxte in he
been playing in a concert in New
s greet deal on our pianist, Juno Ann
alwdys sblo to draw e good hand. We are
ving June with us
on this trip. She had
York, but managed to
get hor reledse just in time to join us. -
Ono of tho mein uttrnctions of
our porformunces is
the Five Jive Sisters who ure well known for their
splendid harmonizing. Two of these
McCmmmon, the originntors ,of the a
together for a long time. Their s
then Mrs. George mcNew, formally
them. Elsie likes this work becous
George hcNew is serving with the a
in France, and this work helps he
Norma Worth, an old friend of Elsie
dition to the group, miking it a q
girls, wands and Mary
ct, have been working
ct begun es Q duet,
Elsie moody, joined
e her husband, Pfc.,
rmed forces somewhere
r to pass the' time.
's wis the fourth ad-
uirtctte. The friend-
ship botween Norma end Elsie seems to have deepened
since-Norma's engagement to Cpl. Bo
woys been such s close friend to
strtioned at Comp Hood Tcxns, but
transferred to active duty oversees
The newest addition to their gr
b Goldman who has ul-
George. Bob is still
expects soon to be
oup is Pauline Edmon-
son who gave up her work as n nurse to become an enter-
tainer. It was not until Pauline joined up with them
that they took the name of the nFive Jive Sisters.' Re-
cently they have been worrying again for Doris Eslinger,
a nurse in training with Pauline, has decided to give up
nursing also and become en entertainer. '
Another part of our entertainment that is very good
is that given by our magician, who by his clever way of
doing crazy things gets plenty of laughs, and roaring
epplauses. Phillip Davies, our magician, was a student
at Yale studying astronomy, but he decided being a ster
would be more exciting than studying stars.
Must be about time to board train now for there goes
our business manager and bookkeeper, Mrs. Henry Hoesmnn,
over to the director for final report. Mrs. Henry Hoes-
msn, who was formerly Pauline Kirk, gives us as much
time is she chn spare away from her husband who is a
surgeon in the St. Anthony's hospital at Chicago.
There goes the Boys' Quertetto carrying e large share
of all luggage and singing as they go. These boys, Don'
eld Davie, Nor en Puckett, Bob Swan, and Lester Irons
have been singing together since high school days at
Union. W '
Noise and confusion of trying to findi places on the
crowded train drives all other thoughts from my mind for
awhile, but at lest all passengers are abroad, the Lim-
ited pulls out of the St. Louis Station and we are on
our way. Our first step will be the Greet Lakes Naval
Training Station Zt Chicago.
Although the train is crowded and the trip most tire-
some, we find ways to-amuse ourselves. Securing lunch
for the entire troop was no easy job for Pauline, but
she seemed to make everyone happy.
Finally the hours pass wc learn that the train is
pulling into u Chicago station. A gliipse from my window
reveals the crowds of people. I know that some are
boarding trains to leave, some from other destinations
are arriving seconds ahead of us, and some are waiting
for friends to arrive cr are hero to seo friends leave.
When the train stops, we are glad to get off and try
to make our ways through the crowds of people. Our des-
tination new is the hotel where reservations have been
made. This should mean refreshments and rest before our
- 1Q -
big show that would be given tonight.
Making our way through the crowd certainly required
technique. It really is e small world after all when one
can unexpectedly encounter an old friend in such a
crowd. It is really a surprise to meet Mrs.Jack Risinger
here. Mrs. Risinger, formerly Becky Adams, explains that
she has been making her home in Chicago and is now wait-
ing for her husband, Nhjor Jeck Risinger, who has been
overseas with the marines and is new due home on fur-
lough. It would be good to talk to Becky longer, but our
time is limited, so we hurry along to the hotel.
After we have been checked in at the hotel, and have
had time to rest, we are finally ready to produce our
Big Show at the U.S.O. when we arrive at the U.S.0. Cen-
ter, two sailors, Seaman Second Glass, Melvin Wilkes and
Bill Patton are waiting to give us e special welcome.
With them fre two of the hostesses, Leola Pigg, and Imo-
gene Houston. One bit of news they disclose is that
is engaged to Melvin. They put us in charge of two
charming hostesses, mrs. Orval Reynolds, formally
Ashburn and Mrs. Bill Lewellyn, who was formally
Baileys As they show us to the dressing room,
tells us that Orval is a Chief Pett Officer n0W
stationed at Pearl Harbor, end Lt. Commander Bill Lew-
is seeing duty in the Phillipineea
our way to the dressing room we encountered three
GI s, whom we recognize as old friends. These three,
Sgt. Tommv Taylor, P.F.C. Bob Hacker, and Master Sgt.
Charles Walters. There is little time for conversation,
but Bob tells us that if we were near Sullivan County of
Indiana on our return trip we should stop and visit his
wife, the former Mary Ruth Graham. When Charles started
to laugh at this suggestion, Bob soon quisted him by
tolling us that Charles wouldn't be single much longer
new for he was seriously considering n certain blonde
WAC, better known to us as Gladys Boone.
A bell interrupts the conversation and sends us
scurrying to the dressing room with only five minutes
remaining to prepare for first curtain. The usual rush
Sets everyone into a nervous ditter, but being seasoned
performers we have little trouble presenting our acts.
While standing in the wings waiting my non stageu clue,
I spied some more of our old friends in the Audience.
They were June Butler, Wilnn Rhodes and Doris Swaby
wearing Spar uniforms and near them was Charlotte Bed-
well, who is now n Wave.
,W .,v.,,. , lv
There is the clue-no more time to study the audience
now or float blissfully in memories--the show must go
on. Each performer gives the best that he has as only he
knows how to give it, For this brief time much of the
strife and harsh duties are forgotten. It has been hard
work for the entertainers, but it furnishes relaxation
for many others,
Well, nothing lasts forever--the performance is fin-
ally over and after dressing we have a little time to
mingle with the audience and grab a bit of refreshments
before nshoving offu for our next stop and another show,
Gee! it's a
One of these
tiresome life, but lots of fun. As we are
center we find two more friends waiting to
and nGoodbyeU--seems that is all we do now.
friends, Carl Edds is proudly wearing his
and his companion, Naomi Pigg has the title
of Cadet Nurse.
WGee2u it was a swell performancen, sang Tommy as he
rushes up for a farewell greeting and interrupts our
conversation with Naomi and Carl.
WIt's been nice seeing you all again',announced Wanda
as she rushes me along to the waiting cab and we are
off again for another station and another show. Would
each of the other camps and training centers have as
many of our old friends and former acquaintances? Well,
perhaps not as many but one is likely to find former
students of Union in almost any part of the world today.
Each one is doing his duty as he sees it and showing
that same spirit of co-operation and determination that
he learned at Union. -
- 12 w
' . , ' J-.,,, 1, ,
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N' '7'ff?1'5"T'7W'f"'1'f 31- 'EC' ""' 'f",f'r'N-wvyenrfvefv-:eff 1711, -we ff, -sg-su-fgayfggvw' erzvwkfwv-7-w-,yleaqgf--e.-V V-,N A
TO THE UNDERCLASSMEN
The cruising underclassmen are we.
Just traveling along in Education's deep sea.
For us the days just come, and then they go.
Sometimes their passing goes so great
One would stretch out a hand and bid time waitg
Then, again when sorrow or her helpers have full sway,
We have no idea to bid her stay.
One hundred ani sixty days each year we spendi
Studying the world in its modern trend.
For many long years'we've kept this plan,
And now we feel like one mighty clan.
Brief years ago, when first from home we went,
With us high hopes our parents sent.
Their trust we've tried so hard to keep -
Some found victoriesg others had failure to reap.
Our aim, of course is senior rating.
Mere thoughts of this sets our hearts palpitating.
Our travels may be longg they may be rough,
We know they're not won entirely by bluff.
As we do our part, nearer dress ambition
So we find being underclassmen a temperary condition,
. f' ' X I
,V its hex
'wen' f -ee :fasts-is-!94l!,., Qmkfwfii- ,Ay ,ggi Aix-U34-'ning V, . . -e-- f b-. .14 . - .een A -yx- V-- .fel --4419,-.
- e L... - 1.,- me . , . .. MLM, 35... e. :ills
J U N I 0 R G C L A S S H I S T O R Y
Three years ago the class of 1946 signed up with the
High School Travelers as Freshman workers. At that time
we boasted 64 hale and hearty members, but due to cus-
tom we did not organize our group or elect officers. We
tried to accomplish all of our assigned work and do a
little extra in several different fields.
When this first quarter had been completed and we
had a little time to rest, we began the second quarter
of our travels. On this run we were the Sophomore crew
and although our number was slightly smaller than on
the previous trips, we were determined to work hard to
masters the duties in our field. The problems and the
nature of our work made it necessary for us to organize
and elect officers. Our president was William Kennedy,
our vice-president was Alpha Bledsoe, and our sponsor
Mrs. Cochran. On this trip we lost several members of
our crew and our number dwindled to 42.
Those of our group who completed this second quarter
in the tour were quite satisfied and.after a summer of
rest returned eager to add the third part of our trip
to our experiences.
Although figures prove that our crew now is one of
smallest ever to hold the Junior Glass rating,C38 on
Rolll we can rightfully boast that we were one of the
most active groups of the past school year. Besides our
regular tasks, we shall remember such extra work assour
magazine sale in which we set the all time record. We
sold a total of .3500 of magazines subscriptions. We
also prepared and presented our class play, nThe Antics
of Andrewu, before a large and appreciative audience,
Following the presentation of the play we sponsered a
party in the shelter house of Dugger. This party was in
honor of the members of the cast who had worked so dil-
igently to complete the extra assignment. The climaz of
the trip this year was the banques which we gave at the
Linton Country Club,April 7 in honor of those Travelers
of '45 who had just completed their entire High School
Tour. It is not easy to say Wfarewelln to the seniors,
but it is exciting to look forward to the travels next
year when we shall be in senior position.
This year the class has been very capably served by
Max Boone, presidentg Bill Hampton, vice-presidentgRuth
Moody, secretaryg and Betty Fuzesi, tressurer.Our spon-
sors were Miss Gray, Mrs. Reid, and Mrs. Terrell.
J U N I
Jay F. Abram
O R E O L L C A L L
Vice-President ----- ---- ---- --- ----Bill Hampton
Secretary------- ------ -- ------ --- ---- ---Ruth Moody
Treasurer ---- ------------ - ------------- Betty Fuzesi
Sponsors ---- ---Mrs. Reid, Mrs. Terrel, Miss Gray
- 5 -
V, '91, -' qw,
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MARY ALIFE REID
Attnnded State Teachers' Col-
leQe-Rgceived a B. S. Degree
aught English and Commerce.
.u1TU: nTo thine own self be
Uruf and it shall follow as the
H1'nt the day. Thou can'st not
mnfn be false no any man.n
Attended Ind., Stath meuchers
College-Received B. S. DSETHC
Taught Home Economics.
MOTTO: nFind tongues in irons,
books in runninn brooxs, scr-
mums in stones ann goou IH
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A I 1
S O P H O M O R E C L A S S H I SVT 0 R Y
In the fall of the year 'Al we passed through the portals at
Union and nsigned cnu for a long tour. For us this was the first
time to make this run and needless to say we were frightened and
nervous, but eagerly determined to make the most of the trip.
Even though the duties of the trip were plentiful, some of our
group found time for extra activities such as Choir, Orchestra,
When we arrived at our first stop, we were quite pleased with
the journey and felt that we had earned the right to move into an
advance coach for the next lap of the trip.
After we had had a brief rest, the second stretch of our jour-
ney began. we were eighth grade troopers now and much of our ner-
vousness had disappeared. Like other travelers we worked a while
and played awhile with some time for the extra activities. Ale
though we set no travel records during this time, we were not
ashamed of our advancements and felt that the Freshman rating
should be ours.
When the second rest was over, the next period of the trip
found us a little nervous again for this time we were on High
School Road. We tried to assume all our duties and continue to
take part in extra activities. Some form our group made pledges
to organizations which they encountered on this trip. Three of
our crew earned football letters which they tucked away as soue
venirs of this part of our travels and we had several boysewho
became members of the HBV squad of basketeers. In all this por-
tion of our trip was most enjoyable and we completed it without
much damage to our record as a class. A few from our number, how-
ever, did become travel weary and took to by-ways leading into
other fields. Those of us who held to the course were ready for a
brief pause, but knew we would soon be eager to ntake offu on an-
other lap of our travel. V
Having made one fourth of the journey along High School Road
with success, we began the second quarter of our trip with confi-
dence and a high courage. Being experienced travelers we now saw
the value of being organized so we selected Wayne Watkins as our
President, Bill Spinks our Vice-president.and Drusilla Ballard as
Secretary-Treasurer. During this time several other members of
our crew secured basketball and football letters which they re-
tained as best souvenirs of this trip. While on this part of our
journey we planned and gave a group party which everyone seemed
We have pulled into port for another rest, ending our second
quarter, the Sophomore Run, on High School Road. We do not claim
to have broken any records on this run, but at least our class
has been average and fiftydsix of our beginning group completed
the journey and now have eager eyes turned to the remainder of
S O P H O M O B I B O L L G A L L
Drue 11.12. Ballard'
Mary La Bedwell
Bob Houston D
Margaret Hendricks f
Jerry Lippeatt Q
President ---- -- ------------ Q ---------- Wayne Watkins
Vice-PreSident- ---- --- ------ -- ---- - -'-- Bill Spinks
Sponsor------------------- - ---- ------Mrs. Cochran
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F R E S H M A N G L AIS S H I S T OeR Y
Yes, we are WFreshiesW and we may be rated as wgfeen"bpc
to us being green is a healthy sign-for green things are
growing things. Q
Q This, our first trip along WHigh School Road? has taught
ue many' things which we hope to use as we travel along this
road during the next three years. These things not only pre-
pared us to continue the high school trip, but will also be
of use on later trips along Life's Highway, N
5 Although our crew was not a large one, we assumed our
share of responsibilities on the journey. The fifty-four mem
bers who composed our crew worked hard et assigned duties,
then took pert in the extra ecticities. We had representa-
tives from our group, in Orchestra, Chorus, Basketball, Foot
ball, Hi-V, and G. A. C.
Some of the events will be remembered end treasured by us
Our mein social event was the party held at Linton Skating
Ring. We were proud of our representative the took pert in
crowning of the football queen, In the spring a few from our
group held n party et the Dugger, Shelter House.
When we, paused for the summer's rest we had only fifty-
one of our crew, and of these some will probably fail to re-
turn Yor-the second quarter of the trip, but those sho do re
turn will do their best to meet the standards for the travel
ing on High School Road. '
- 18 -
F R L S H M A N R O L L C A L L
Billy Gene Clymore
John Ray Keene
Ruth Ellen Hall
, Roy Miller
Mary Frances Pope
Eva Mae Davis
President --------------- - ------------- Veletta McNew
Vioe-President---- --------------- ----- Billy Clymore
Sponsor---- --------------- -- ---- ----- Mr. Walters
THE SEVENTH GRADE HISTORY
Last fall we, the Seventh grade members ddded our name
to the long list of students of Junior High. Throughout
the year we have had many pleasant experiences and we are
proud that we have been able to do our bit in contribut-
ing to the success of the school's activities. We list
with pride the following factszhany of our boys and girls
were chosen to become members of the choir which has sung
at the xvarious school activities. We have felt a thrill
of pride as we have listened to the Orchestra upon its
many public appearances knowing that some of its members
belonged to our group. We have participated in school
athletics. Our boys have helped to brin' a victorious
season to the Puplets. We hope that these bovs will bring
glory to our school in the years that are to come.
It has not all been a process of giving because we in
turn have gained new knowledge and new experiences which
we hope will guide and help us through future years.
THA EIGHTH GRADE HISTORY -
As we finish our eighth grade year we can look we can
look back upon
year in menv w
parts in the
to the coll of
in the Junior High Choir s
have had the honor of
it as one filled with many events that we
for a long time. It has been a successful
sys. Several of our members have had active
the school. Some have responded
Department and have been active
nd Orchestra. Some of our boys
becoming members of the Boy's
Wu are proud of our record in Athletics.Our basketball
team has had a victorious season came with the winning of
our tournov. A bright spot in our memories is the general
assembly at which the beautiful trophy was so proudly
presented to the school. Three cheers for the team!
We also responded to tho call of the Junior Red Cross,
as did other classes of the school with one hundred per
cent membership. Our girls gave their time and labor to
the various projects of this organization.
Our boys had tho privilege of taking shop. This work
which proved interesting and profitnble, was greatly en-
joyed by all the bovs.
Even though we regret passing this ph se of our school
life,we look forward esrgerly to four more eventful years
J UfN I O Ei IZ I G H R 0 1,13 C
Bob Sherman? .-
Bonnie Pirtle '
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F'KD O E? B A IL L
Due to transportation difficulties over which
we had no control, we were only able to schedule
four football games this season although the see-
son would not be considered spectacular, we did
keep the fans in suspense. many boys had the ball
within inches of the goal line, only to loss it to
the opponent without scoring.
From the scoring point of view, we tied two of
the Eames and lost two. In general it ween't an
unsuccessful seasoh for the boys had a lot of fun
and they gained the much needed experience for
next year. I
The team will lose six of their mein players
this year. Carl adds, James Swen, Bob Hacker,
Orvel Reynolds, Jack Risinger, end George Deckard.
Fifteen men, nine beside the six seniors, who
earned their letters this year.
we expect to have beck seven of our regulars
to help represent Union on the gridiron next year.
with the experience these boys have had and with
team work on their part we should have Q success-
ful season next fell. Good Luck BUELDOGSZLZ
- 22 -
V A R S I T Y B A S K E T B A L L
The Varsity basketball squad of Union opened its
season November 8, 1944 when the New Lebanon Tigers
paid them a visit. The Tigers having the experience of
three previous games this season, took a quick lead and
handed the Bulldogs a crushing defeat. The score for
the game was 54 - 25.
The second game of the season showed
were ready for revenge for they defeated
Pleasantville Blue Streaks by a twelve
This proved that the Bulldogs had what it
they could bag a victory. The
season ahead look good.
took and that
score of 56 - 24 made the
Cn November 17, the Bulldogs paid a visit to the
Switzers in the Switz City Gym and bagged their second
victory. Although the game was very rough and tough,
the Bulldogs displayed real basketball technique.
A third victory was added
to the Bulldogs winning
column when the Hymera Shaksmacks were turned back by a
Sl - 57 count. Here again the Bulldogs played a nice
game and won many compliments
from fans of both sides.
Taking to the road with a record of three victories
and one lost, the Dugger group paid a visit to Bloom-
field. It was here that the
dog's winning streak and gave
by the decisive score 44 - 24
Smarting with the memory
journeyed on to Lyons where
their own den. Although they
over the Lions, the Bulldogs
The score for this encounter
Bulldogs on the fifty percent
Cardinals broke the Bull-
another taste of defeat
of defeat, the Bulldogs
they tackled the Lions in
felt confident of victory
bowed in another defeat.
read 26 - l5 and put the
line with three games won
and three lost.
With the records showing an even break, the Bulldogs
next faced the Jasonville Yellow Jackets who came buzz-
ing over to Dugger. These Yellow Jackets had powerful
stingers and felt sure they could turn the Bulldogs
Ninn' YPVZXXY 40
.VN - . ..- .. .. rzmlgalwl
back, but the count showed the Bulldogs victorious by a
23 - Z4 count.
On December 8, the Shelburn Panthers challenged the
Bulldogs in the Dugger Gym and trampled them 55 - 17.
It was a hard fought game in the first two quarters and
the decision could have fallen to either team, but the
Panthers riddled the Bulldog's defense in the third
quarter and piled up a substantial lead. The Bulldogs
were able to bag only one point during the final quar-
After this trouncing the Bulldogs fought their way
back into the winning column by defeating the Carlisle
Indians 45 - 38. The Indians came to Dugger seeking a
Bulldog scalp. They took an early lead and thought vic-
tory as theirs but the fighting Bulldogs found their
range and finally put the Indians on the small end of
Following close on the heels of the Indians came the
Golden Arrows from Sullivan. They had anticipated an
easy victory but found the Bulldogs the usual hard
scrappers. The Arrow's victory marked byya 50 - 24
score showed only a 6-print margin.
Next in line were the tall Sycamores from Indiana
State. They invaded the Bulldog's home Gym with a re-
cord that showed only one defeat. Like the Arrows they
expected an easy victory hut the Bulldogs caused them
to do some serious thinking and some real playing. It
was not until the last half of the game that the Syca-
mores had accumulated a lead sufficient to spell vic-
tory. The final score was 43 - 21.
On January Q, the Bulldogs again took to the road.
This time their foe was the promising Plowboys of Farm-
ersburg. Taking an early lead which they held in true
Bulldog fashion, the Bulldogs defeated the Farmersburg
crew and placed the sixth victory in their winning col-
umn. ' - 1
At this time the regular scheduled season was inter-
rupted to give time for the Wabash Valley Tburney. The
Bulldogs drew the Pleasantville Blue Streaks for their
first game in this tournament. The Streaks who took an
early lead were slightly over confident and the Bull-
dogsg playing with the traditional Bulldog spirit,
- 24 - Z
gradually overcame this lead and forged ahead for a 38-
55 victory. This gave the Bulldogs a right to appear in
the second round of the tourney games. This time their
opponent was the crew of fighting Tigers from New Leba-
non. Having been defeated by the Tigers in a regular
scheduled game the Bulldogs had double reason for want-
ing to eliminate them. The Tigers, however, were deter-
mined to remain in the tourney. They eliminated the
Bulldogs by a l-point margin--25 - 22.
Returning to scheduled games after the tourney tilts
the Bulldogs journeyed to Graysville to match their
strength with the Graysville Greyhounds. Here the Bull-
dogs grabbed a 51 - 26 victory.
In a return game, with the Carlisle Indians, played
February 2, at Carlisle, the Bulldogs were scalped and
sent home on the small end of the 24 - 21 score.
Eager to retaliate for this eighth game lost, the
Bulldogs out scored the Yellow Jackets from Jasonville
by two points. This time the score read Z5 --51 in
favor of Dugger. L
Two scheduled games remained to be played before the
boys completed their season and were ready to enter the
State Tourney. Gf these two the one with the Linton
Miners was lost by a 54 - 29 score, but the last game,
which was with Switz City, was a victory for Union. The
score was 27 - 23.
Counting the Valley tourney games, the summary has
ten victories against nine losses, which isn't a bad
showing for any team.
The draw for the Sullivan Sectional of State Tour-
ney gave Dugger the 'Bye' so the Bulldogs slid into the
second round of the fray where they met the Shakamao
tossers from Hymera. It was not easily done, but the
Bulldogs nosed out the Hymera crew by a one point mar-
gin--l6 - l7.
The Bulldogs were eliminated in their second sec-
tional game by the Farmersburg Plowboys. Farmersburg
took an early lead, but it was not great enough to
- 25 -
Se ve 71f16.rarvfe Effefs
VN, A ,Q
an A.B.in Sci.,and Latin
rom Central Normal College.
Safety.She was assistant
sponsor of the Junior Class,
Coach of Jr.C1ass P1ay,Spon-
sor of G.A.C., and Coach of
MOTTO: HA winner never quits
and a quitter never wins.n
build up over-confidence. The final whistle found the
score for these two teams tied. In the overtime the
Plowboys found the bucket and gained the points needed
to claim a victory and end the basketball season for
the Dagger netters. So ended the Varsity season, for
'44 - '45.
New Lebanon 25 34
Pleasantville 36 24
Switz City 33 25
Hymera 51 37
Bloomfield 24 44
Lyons 15 . 26 .
Jasonville 23 34
Shelburn 17 55
Carlisle 45 58
Sullivan 24 50
State 21 43
Farmersburg 40 55
Pleasantville 58 55
New Lebanon' 22 25
WABASH VALLEY PRIMINARY
Pleesantville 58 55
New Lebanon 22 25
Graysville 56 - . 26
Carlisle 51 54
Jesonville 53 51
Linton 29 54
Switz City 20 27
' STATE SEOTIONAL '
Hymera l7 16
bFarmersburg 55 54
- 25 -
Time has shown us that a good 'B' team is a great
help to the school. It gives more boys a chance to par-
ticipate in a given sport and furnishes a good training
ground for varsity material. The past season has shown
this to be sxpecially true. When boy: of the versity
has had to take up other duties, good reserve material
cofld be suoplied from the 'BU team.
Due to the lack of transportation all of the boys of
the 'EU team could not always participate in games a-
way from Dagger. In all of the games played the boys of
this reserve team turned in a good record. They won
eight scheduled games and lost teng scored a total of
389 points as compared to 366 scored against them by
Several boys A of thin 'BW teen will find places on
the varsity teams durigg the next two years, and the
'B' team for Next year will welcome the new material
that may be brought in by the incoming Freshman Class.
Nfw Lebanon 21 13
Pleasantville 19 23
Switz City 16 20
Hymera 33 17
Yloomfield 17 15
Lyons- 29 30
Jasonville 19 23
Shelburn 23 21
Carlisle 15 14
Sullivan 16 32
Stats 18 23
Farmersburg 19. 31
Ashboro 13 11
Graysville 40 14
Carlisle 18 19
Jasonville - 27 12
Linton 22 32
Snitz City 20 18
J U N I 0 R H I G H B A S K E T B A L L
The record of our Junior High Basketball team for
this pest season is one that shows reel Bulldog spirit
and expert manipulation on the hardwood. Coach Leaman,
who has had charge of these boys has done a splendid
job. At the close of the 1944-45 season they came out
with seven victories and four games lost. These were
lost by a very smell margin. The WEN team lost only two
of their games.
This group of baskoteors has ability and stamina and
in the future we expect them to equal and surpass re-
cords set by past teams.
These eager, scrapping Pups closed their season by
winning the Bloomfield invitational tourney. There they
defeated Crane, Spenoer, and Linton and brought home
the coveted trophy which they displayed on the trophy
shelf in the library. This is the first trophy added to
the group since the 1940-41 season.
JR, HIGH UAH TEAM JR. HIGH HBH TEAM
0pp. UHS Opp. UHS
Switz City 13 L9 Switz City 10 18
Linton 23 25 Linton 22 10
Sullivan 13 41 Sullivan 18 26
Linton 31 28 Linton 7 18
Carlisle 20 31 Carlisle 8 25
Sullivan 19 16 Sullivan 10 25
Shelburn 17 19 Shelburn 7 8
Bloomfield 19 17 Bloomfield 13 12
Carlisle 14 28 Carlisle 2 38
Bloomfield 12 22 Bloomfield 6 10
Shelburn 25 20 Shelburn 9 12
M U S I.CIV 'D'E P Aff! T MeEIIU T
Although the orchestra was the only branch of instr-
umental work that Union was able to offer in the Music
Department this year, the work of this group of Musicians
was really commendable. The orchestra this year was
thought to be one of the best that Union has had in sev-
eral years, and the fact that most of the members of this
group are underclassmen assures the school of having a
good orchestra for several years to come.
The orchestra had five violins, one base drum, two
cellos, one snare drum, one cymble, one tuba, one bari-
tone, two trombones, seven clarinetts, four cornets, and
one piano, and was under the direction of Miss Dugger.
- The orchestra made several appearances this year,some
of which were to play for the Junior Play, the Senior
Play, Commencement, Baccalaureate, and other school act-
ivities, but their major appearance was in the Dugger-
Only three from the orchestra will be lost by gradua-
tion - Wilma McClellan, June Ann Miller and Leola Pigg,
In the vocal work at Union this year there were four
groups of singers all of which did notable work. The
youngest of the singers were the Junior High Choir. They
sang at the Christmas program and took part in the Spring
Festival. Garbed in their white surplices and neat little
black ties, their appearance was as attractive as their
The Girls' Chorus was composed of many voices and the
girls made several appearances before the school during
the school year. They sang at the Dugger-Sullivan Concert
and took part in the Spring Music Festival. At several
other times this group or a part of them sang before the
student body. Only a few of the girls in chorus are
Seniors, so this group should be even better next year.
The Boysf Chorus of Union furnishes an ideal opportun-
ity for the boys of the school to receive voice training.
.Twenty-two boys were enrolled in this chorus class and
they tookxpart in'severa1 school activities, chief of
which was the Music Concert and the Spring Music Festi-
val 9 '
Last, but by no means least was the Mixed Chorus which
was composed of thirty-six boys and girls,
STATE GHORAL FESTIVAL H
On October twenty-seventh, eight girls and seven boys
from Union's Music Department were, selected to take part
in the State Choral Festival held at Indianapolis. These
fifteen students formed only a small part of the total
chorus which was composed of over a thousand voices. Stu-
dents who were selected to take part in this Festival had
to learn the songs, selected by State then when they ar-
rived in Indianapolis one or two rehearsals were held for
the entire group. Final presentation was made Friday
night when the group sang at the Cadle Tabernacle for the
teachers attending the Association. '
Attending this function is always one of the featured
events of the year and any representative selected to
sing in this choral group is honored. For several years
Union has sent boys and girls to this meeting. Those who
attended this year were Guy Shoptaw, Ruth Moody, Shalmir
Behem, Wayne Watkins, Roy Huffine, Kenneth McClellan, Jay
F. Abram, Billy Clymore, Betty Nicholson, Betty Fuzesi,
Marian Woodward, Virginia Sweeney, Tommy Taylor, Drusilla
Ballard and Norma Morgan.
For the past two years Dugger and Sullivan have fore
gotten some of their rivalry built up in sports and
joined their students of Music to present an annual con-
cert. Last year two concerts were held: One at Sullivan
and one at Dugger, but this year only one could be ar-
ranged. It was held in the Dugger gymnasium March 21. In
this concert the Sullivan Band, the Dugger Orchestra, the
Boys' Chorus, Girls' Chorus and Mixed Chorus, a special
String quartette and a Clarinet quartette of Dugger took
Despite the fact that the weather conditions were un'
favorable, this performance was well attended by fol-
lowers from both towns, and it was pronounced a real suc-
SPRING MUSIC FESTIVAL
One of the main features of the second semester was
the Spring Music Festival. At this performance one had a
- 31 -
chance to see a sample of the work from every branch of
the Music Department and compare the work of students of
different ages. This performance was given Thursday ni Ut
April twelfth, in the high school gymnasium. Numbers wire
given by every class beginning with the First Grade at
Central and continuing through the Sixth Gradeg then in-
cluding work by the high school students. Some of the
numbers given on this program were those selected by the
State to be used by schools who expect to belong to the
State Choral Organizations.
All the pupils, especially those from Central, eagerly
look forward to this activity for it has grown to be an-
other of Union's customs or annual affairs. This year was
the tenth annual Festival for Union and all who partici-
pated were highly commended. Besides the songs by the
graded groups there were several special numbers by se-
lect groups, It is indeed true that music of this type,
especially rendered by youth at its best, is an ideal way
to herald the arrival of Spring and is a fitting climax
to the school year. -
Union High School and members of the Dugger community
have begun to eagerly look forward to the Vesper Service
sponsored each year by the Music Department. This year
the program was given December 24, Christmas Eve, at the
high school gymnasium. The traditional carols used for
this program never grow old or tiresome and are always
supplemented by some special arrangement. This season the
carols were unusually beautiful as they were artfully
presented at twilight before a colorful Christmas back-
ground. All of the numbers were sung by the Mixed Chorus
except WUnder the Starlightn, which the Boy's Chorus
sang. The program closed with a beautiful arrangement of
WS1lent Nightn, sung by a mixed choir on stage and a
small choir off stage in the balcony. One of the high
lights of the program was the fact that several boys, who
were former members of the Music Department and are now
in armed service, were home on furlough and asked to sing
with the group These boys were Bill Thompson, Bob Wolfe,
Gerald Robertson and Harold Boone Union is always glad
to have graduates and former students return and to learn
the world Since entering the Navy, Bill and Gerald have
become members of the Blue Jacket Choir at the Great
Lakes Naval Training Station. Several other boys from
that they are successfully filling prominent places in
Union have achieved this same distinction. Having them
take part was greatly appreciated by the audience as well
as all members of the Music Department. This program be-
ing so colorful and inspirational was one that shall be
remembered a long time.
QTOMMY TAYLOR'S MUSICAL PROGRAM OF KNUWLEDGE
To prove that Music students have time for fun and a
bit of foolishness, Htimeeoutn was called when several
boys and girls presented a home-talent affair at a gene
eral assembly. On this program Tommy Taylor, who was mas-
ter of ceremonies, presented the Mixed Chorus who sang
popular numbers. One feature of the entertainment was the
presentation of a War Savings Stamp to the member of the
audience who could guess the name of the song from the
portion of music played. . '
This program proved to be both entertaining and humor-
The members of the Music Department and director, Miss
Dugger, were grateful to Mrs. Cochran who willingly de-
voted her time as piano accompanist,
- 33 -
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fD R A.lE.A T I C S
ANTICS OF ANDREW
On Tuesday night, December 5, 1944, a large audi-
ence was delightfully entertained by the annual Junior
Class Play. This play was a side-splitting comedy
called uThc Antics of Andrew.W' Andrew, who really was
in hot water when he had to produce a wife and mother-
inflaw in fifteen minutes, was played by Max Boone. He
found the wife and mother-in-law, but that broke the
heart of his fiancee, Althea Thorne fBetty'KeeneJ. The
wife and mother-inflaw CJay Abraml had to play a piano
solo, and before they had quite recovered from that
Wshocku the wife fBilll sang WI Love You Trulyn in a
charming f????Q falsetto, that threatened to ruin the
ear drums of all present.
l The cause of all the excitement was an unexpected
visit of Andrew's Uncle Isaac from New Zealand fwilliam
Kennedyl, and when he started making love to An rew's
mother-inflaw CJayD the fun really be an, because Prof
fessor Socrates Boynton CRichard Johns? was also trying
to win her for his?l hand. The professor's two nieces
CBetty Silvers and Marion Woodwardl didn't recognize
Andy's wife and mother-in-law as their errant boy
friends, so they thought they had been deserted.
The part of Petunia, the colored cook, was splen-
didly portrayed by Alpha Bledsoe, who added to the al-
ready general confusion by fighting constantly with the
French butler, Jacques fherbert Burris.ll Betty Fuzesi
played the part of a dignified English teacher, Miss
Prunella Thorne, and complications developed fast when
two policemen CBob Jennings and Wade Bedwelll ,appeared
on the scene. When Uncle Isaac brought Rev. Doolittle
lJack Waddell! home with him, it looked as if everyone
was going to have to marry everyone else.
Luckily for Andrew, Uncle Isaac was a forgiving soul
and everything ended happily. The play was a big sue-
cess and the cast deservedly received a great many com-
pliments on their fine performances.
Ike Besheres and Jack Horne were very capable stage
hands. The play was directed by the class sponsors,
Mrs. Terrell, Miss Gray and Mrs. Reid.-
The second major dramatic production was staged Friday evening
March BC, by the Seniors, They presented the hilarious three-act
COmedy HGi1l Shwl, and despite unfavorable weather conditions, a
large and appreciative audience was present.
The cast of twelve actors and the stage helpers, under the di-
rection of Mrs, Cochran, gave a splendid performance,
The plot of the play centered around Tom Arsdale fHsnry Hoese
man? and his college room-mate,,0ke Stimson CTom T.-gyioffy during
their commencement activities. Tom was decidedly girl shy and Qke
was exactly Tom's opposite. Real action began when the boys re-
ceived a telegram from Mr, Arsdale saying that he would arrive
for Tomfs commencement. The telegram stated further that he was
bri ing Aunt Caroline CNaomi Piggl and Sylvia Webster lLeola
Pigg? with him, and he expected to have Tom engaged to Sylvia be-
fore graduation. Tom had a different idea about Sylviag and, fol-
lowing Okefs suggestion, he planned to announce that he was al-
ready engaged.To do this he must find a girl willing to help him,
This problem was solved when an unknown girl appeared on the
scene. This girl, Barbara Sanford, better known as Babe, seemed
to be there by mere accident, but she had a plan all her own--she
.had a bet she could meet Tom Aradalo and overcome his shyness,
Babs flmogene Houstonl came to the apartment with Birdie Laverne
who was really movie minded even though she was only the clean-
ing girl. Realizing this would be an ideal way to meet Tom, Babs
arranged to send Birdie to try for a movie part and took Birdie's
name and place. Birdie was played by Elsie Moody. When Tom and
Oke met Babs, they quickly fitted her into their plot which they
believed to be just temporary. Thus, when Mr. Arsdale fJack Ri-
singerl arrived with Aunt Caroline, and Sylvia, they were sur-
prised to find Tom engaged.
The plot deepened as Mr. Arsdale tried to find a way to break
the engagement, Aunt Caroline, who found Dean Marlowe, Floyd
Flasher, most charming, refused to help in the plot and Sylvia
who believed a dose of his own medicine would help, gave all her
attention to Alfred Tennyson Murgatoyd, the class poet, CPhillip
The adtion rose to a quick climax when Mr, Arsdale's plan for
Chuck Mayo CGeorge McNewJ, Birdieis friend, to kidnap Babe went
haywire and by mistake he got Sylvia. A rapid conclusion was
reached as Birdie, who failed in pictures turned to Chuckg Tom
made his temporary engagement a real oneg 'Sylvia decided Alfred
wasn't so had after allg Caroline and Dean Marlowe made plans for
themselvesg Oke decided his girl, Peaches Carter,CDoris Cliverl
was his oze and onlygand Mr. Arsdale gave Tom and Babs his bless-
Humor was added throughout the production by Asma who insisted
she was only the 'Wash lady' played by Charlotte Bedwell.
- 35 -
C A S T' F 0 I2 S E N I O I2 P L A Y
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Birdie Lavefneuaogooon bo too
Alfred Tennyson Murgatoyd
C A S H? F O Ei J U N I O
Dean Socrates Boynton.....
Revern-ed Do-little. Q Q 0 0 o
R P I, A Y'
...M rian Woodward
,,, Bett Fuzesi
P II B IQ I C3 A T? I O PI'S
' UNION STATIC
In room Ar2 of the annex one could hear sounds almost
any time of the dev, and dhringthe last few weeks of the
school vear these sounds often continued long after other
Students had Home home. These students wcrkod long hours
for it was their business to write soo publish the Union
5+5fiC, the school paper. This paper, which was edited
once each week, contained all the news concerning school
life at Union.fE1e student editor this Veer, Wilma Rhodes
with her assistant, Elsie Moodv, had s staff of eleven
workerse Before the year was well started, two of these
were called to armed service. ,
Besides editing the paper once each week, these stuf
dents furnished program sheets for all performances, meds
tickets, bills, posters, tests, and office record sheets.
I 4 GCLD "U" '
From the, stacks of cardboard, pictures, glue, menu-
scripts, tvpewriters, and ink arose the fifth edition of
U e .. Jn.
d,U. Despite all the difficulties, shortages, and
ng, the book became e reality. In earlv fall the
ts looked good, then, when it was least expected,
ers had to be canceled. Editing the book of '45
looked like an impossibility, but when things seemed
darkest the situation changed and work slid back into
routine only with 'double timou, the order of the dev.
The editor-in-chief, Pauline Kirk, finally found her-
self a Jack-of-all trades writing articles, mounting pic-
when the necessity required it. Her assistant, Elsie
Moody, was on hand most of the time to help relieve the
strain. The business-menegor, Tommy Toylor,found time to
collect o few advertisements to help defer the expenses.
tvping stencils and even running the mimeogreph
With the close of the school year earlier than ueuel
and the delay caused by cancellation of first order, the
Class of '45 wus indeed fortunate to have e year book for
this Year. -
Much credit is duo to Shirlov Barrow, graduate of '44,
who spent mnnv evenings helping to cut stencils. Several
underclassmen donated some time helping to edit the book.
JUNIOR - SENIOR RECEPTION
WThen social event of the year was the Junior - Senior
Reception. It was given Saturday night, April 7, at the
Linton Country Club. Places were laid for one hundred
guests, and a delicious three course dinner was served,
Patriotic colors, red, white and blue were carried out
in the decorations. Miniature American Flags were used as
favcrs, the memory books were designed in red, white and
blue, and the tapers followed the same color scheme.
After the dinner, entertainment was furnished by the
Ormandy Family and the magician, Jimmy Trimble. The af-
fair came to an end at eleven-thirty with everyone re-
porting an enjoyable evening.
Marilyn, the daughter of John Ormandy, a former grad-
uate of Union High School, displayed her ability in sev-
eral different fields of rythm. She gave a drum arrange-
ment of UCusters Last Standu, a cornet solo, a clarinet
number, and really twirled the baton. Not satisfied with
this, she sang an imitation opera solo. p
This was the second time that Marilyn has been on the
program for a reception at Union. She was here four years
Jimmy Trimble, as he put it Hgave a lot of foolish-
ness, but was being paid for doing it.n The catch to many
of his tricks was plainly seen, but some were mysterfied
by the way he pulled lighted cigarettes out of the air,
joined steel rings and picked out definite cards.
This was also the second time for Jimmy Trimble to
perform for reception guests of Union.
The reception was planned and sponsored by committees
from the Junior Class under the directioni of Mrs. Reid,
Mrs. Terrell and Miss Gray.
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B L U E T R I
In the sixteen years of its life at Union the
Blue Tri has tried to live up to the purpose for
which it was organized--to develop the girls phys-
ically, socially and mentally. 'Ihe Club has always
put forth s great effort to be an asset to both
the school and co
'This year as
and GAC clubs in
Old Gym. During
and GAC members
in making candy
' The Club held
mmunity in every way possible.
projects thee girls aided the 'Hi-Y
an effort to clean and repair the
the Christmas season the Blue Tri
together made toys to be sent to
crippled children in the various hospitals.
girls also aided the Home Economics department
and cookies' for the boys in ser-
its annual p rty in the New Gym
on Valentine day and a good time was reported by
all who were present.
President------- ---------- ------- v-Leola Pigg
Vice-President---- -- --------- -------Alpha Bledsoe
Secretary---'--- ---QRuth Graham, Wilma McClellan
Treasurer------- -- ----- -----------'--Pauline Kirk
Sponsor------- - --------- ----------Nhss Wright
H I - Y' C L II B
During the school year of '28 - '29,a branch of
the Hi-Y organization was founded at Union High
School by Elliott Brest. It was organized to cre-
ate, maintain, and extend throughout this school
and community the high standards of good christian
character. Throughout the seventeen years of its
existence the members of this club have worked
hard to uphold the motto: UClean Speech, Clean
Scholarship,Clean Sportsmanship and Clean Living.N
In the past school year, '44 - '45, this club
had nineteen members on roll. All of these members
knew that their watch word, WServicen, could be
applied in many ways, so they were ever on the a-
lert for places to give service. One of the most
outstanding activities in which the boys took part
this year was the drive to obtain cash donations
for the Honor Plaque Fund. The Hi-Y boys were ac-
tive in many other fields of school work. One com-
mendable feature of their program this year was
the abolishment of the nfreakishn rough initiation
for new members. The boys hit upon the unique plow
of having the new pledges appear before some class
in school work, neatly dressed and groomed, and
give a brief talk about the history of Hi-Y and
why they sought membership in this organization,
In general it can be said that this year has
been not only a successful and eventful one for
the boys,but a happy one. Only five of the members
of the group will be claimed by graduation and all
the others are looking forward to additional ser-
vice at Union.
President ------------- ----- ----- - --------- Jim Swan
Vice President- ----------- 4 -------------- Max Boone
Secretary - Treasurer ------------------ J. F. Abram
Sponsor ----------------------------- + ---- Mr. White
Kenney McClellan Billy J. Alumbaugh
Wayne Watkins Henry Hoesman
Dick Borders s Galen Borders
Bill Hampton John Keene Hubert Burch
J. F. Abram P Dale Keene Billy Evans
Max Boone Bob Butler Tom Taylor
Jim Swan Ronnie Swan Carl Edds
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The number of members enrolled in A-H in 1944 was twenty?
three. All of these members
a chance to win a gold seal
completed their projects. and gained
which is given for one hundred per-
cent completion. The record for this club for the past year has
been rather eventful and has several noted accomplishments,
The Achievement Day Program was held Friday afternoon, July 17
in the high school gymnqsium. At this time there were several
girls who took first orize on their exhibits.
The County Judging and Demonstration Contest was held June 28
at the Sullivan High'5chool, Two of our members won in this de-
monstration zontostr They were Shalmir Behem and Lfllyiaye Rhodes
and they received awards. Their demonstration was 'Apples of the
Earth'. Lillyfefc was given the privilege of attending the Na-
tional Live S 't'. ook Erpoeition at Chicago, and Shalmir will attend
the A-H Round-on heli at Purdue University June twelfth thir-
- " ' W" 9
teenth and fourteenth In addition to the awards in demonstration,
Ruth Ellen Hall won first place in clothing judgment,
One happy experience which many of us shall remember was at-
tending the annual A-H Club Camp at Shakamac. It was held July
seventeenth, eighteenth and nineteenth.
We have a large enrollment for 1945 and hope to have a hundred
President----- -------- ----
Vice President ---- ------- ----- ------
------ ----- -----Shalmir Behem
Secretary ------------------ ----- ---- --------- ---- Carolyn Phillips
Song Leader- ----- -4-----------------e--
----------------------+-Ruth Ellen Hall
vice Presieent------------ ---- --- ----- -------
Song Leaders- ------------ --
Ruth E. Hall
- 42 -
--------Mary Crooks - Wanda Lee Dickey
---------Becky Price - Rosalie Padgett
drill press, shraper, lathe, universal grinder, power
back saw, which the boys learn to use.
ny of the boys who have completed the vocational
shop course at Union have been able to fill places--
places of note and responsibility in the armed forces
due to previous training in shop. i
' This year it has been possible to offer a shop
course to some of the boys of the Junior High. By this
method these boys will have a chance to complete a much
more extensive program in shop than they could have
done by using just the years of high school.
i The department has formed the habit of presenting an
award to the junior or senior boy who has the best rat-
ing in shop. This rating is based on two years of shop
and a boy must do fifteen hours per week during these
two years. Some of the boys who have won these awards
in the past years area
Jack McClanahan '42
Grover Hendricks '43
Jack Spencer '44
The Vocational Home Economics Department offers a
wide variety of subjects to the high school. Among
these are Home and Social Relations,Housing the Family
Family Eesouroes,Planning for Food Needs of the Family,
Meal Planning, Table Service, Food Preservation, Cloth-
ing, Home Nursing, Child Care and Art in. Home and
Clothing. A knowledge of each of these subjects is nec-
essary for our future homemakors.
Plans have been made for our department to have a
very nice Home Economics room but this will be imposs-
ible until the war is over and essential materials come
back on the market.
- 44 -
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